Probable cause: The failure of the right rudder cable and subsequent loss of directional control during landing.
Probable cause: The other pilot’s failure to see and avoid the other airplane landing in the opposite direction on the runway. Contributing to the accident was the other pilot’s failure to use the correct runway call sign in his radio communications.
Probable cause: The pilot's decision to continue visual flight into instrument meteorological conditions, which resulted in spatial disorientation and a subsequent loss of control.
Probable cause: The pilot’s geographic disorientation while maneuvering in the airport traffic pattern in dark night conditions, which resulted in the airplane descending below a normal approach path and a collision with trees. Contributing to the accident was the pilot's lack of recent night flight experience.
Probable cause: The pilot's decision to fly along the river at a low altitude contrary to applicable regulations and safety of flight considerations which resulted in the impact with the power lines. Contributing to the accident was the
Probable cause: An intermittent failure of the power take-off cylinder ignition coil, which resulted in a partial loss of engine power.
Commandos hauled freight across the United States for decades after World War II.
Probable cause: The loss of directional control during takeoff and impact with a steel culvert.
Conical type mounts are used on the Lycoming O-235-C series of engines and several different models of Lycoming O-320-A, B, and C series.
Probable cause: The student pilot’s improper landing flare, which resulted in a hard landing and porpoise.